Radio stars (Dec 1938)

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RADIO STARS "Beautiful Women w»7/ never let you starve, doctor — just cultivate a bedside manner!" THE 'ower that rivets eyes to the screen, that chokes back tears, that grips the heart and sets pulses leaping. Yes, it's one of the greatest dramas since films began! The young doctor tempted ... a world of luxury and beautiful women within easy reach but the cry of humanity calling him back to the citadel of his youthful ideals. ROBERT OONAT Rosalind RUSSELL ITADEL A KING VIDOR PRODUCTION Based on the novel by A. J. Cronin with RALPH RICHARDSON REX HARRISON EMLYN WILLIAMS Screen Play by Ian Dalrymple, Frank Wead, Elizabeth Hill. Addi- tional dialogue by Emlyn Williams. Produced by Victor Saville A METRO-GOLDWYN-M AYER PICTURE With everybody writing a col- umn, I don't see why I should not take a crack at it myself. ★ ★ ★ My idea is to tell you about some of the Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer pictures and personali- ties. And folks, I've got the in- side dope on everything that goes on in the world's greatest studio. The late Will Rogers said all he knew was "what he read in the papers." All I know is what I see on the screen (and what my spies at the studio report to me). You've read all about "The Citadel" in our advertisement on the left. It's made of the sterner stuff. Merrier, gayer, is "Sweethearts", which, with appropriate fanfare, brings us once again that thrush-throated pair, Jeanette MacDonald and Nelson Eddy. ★ ★ ★ "Sweethearts" is their first modern musical. Modern as the dialogue by Dorothy Parker(the "glad girl") and Alan Campbell. Hunt Stromberg, who produced "Naughty Marietta", "Rose Marie" and "Maytime", and Director W. S. Van Dyke II, are the sweethearts who give us "Sweethearts"—and it's all in beautiful Technicolor. And if you want to hear more about pictures, write for my little book, "The Screen Fore- ,— r-r^i cast," M-G-M Studios, Culver City, Cal. It's free! Just call me lea MOTION PICTURES ARE YOUR BEST ENTERTAINMENT! 5